Mark Blitz looks at our possible post-human future.
Lauren Weiner reviews Allan Ryskind's book on the HUAC.
Modern man may owe his existence to man's best friend.
As important players in the government they had brought about, Madison, Hamilton, Jay, and Washington cashed their winning tickets on the four-horse parlay that secured the Constitution.
Larry Siedentop exposes a baleful misunderstanding between Christianity and secularism, the former failing to acknowledge the legitimacy of its offspring, the latter forgetting its own origin or, worse, forging a fake genealogy that traces to the â€œpaganâ€ world.
The U.S. has experienced a period of nearly 150 years of ascendant, then preeminent, power in international relations. Harold W. Rood might remind us that this system is by design and in its operation intended as an obstacle to the ambitions of those who would challenge it and an affront to those who oppose its fundamental principles.
Robert Middlekauff has written a morally generous and politically shrewd account of how politically formative was George Washington, even before his two terms as president.
Gregg Frazer reviews Steven Green's ambitious book that breaks some new ground in the study of religion and the American Founding.
As long as Tea Party views prevail in the heart of the conservative coalition, it cannot create a governing majority in 21st-century America.
Lifelong dependence on the state is increasingly common for single mothers and their children.
Matthew Stewart is exercised over the effort of Christian historians and apologists to depict the leaders of the American Revolution as “paragons of piety, even miniature deities,” thus disguising the truth that the founders were deist
Americans should not choose their foreign policy on the rebound.
Douglas Kries looks at J. Budziszewski's interpretation of Thomas Aquinas's eight questions on the law in the Summa Theologiae.
Carlos Fraenkelâ€™s Teaching Plato in Palestine: Philosophy in a Divided World takes the reader on a whirlwind tour of five cultures, guided by the authorâ€™s efforts to teach philosophy in each of them.
James Stoner looks at 800 years of the Magna Carta.
Joseph Tartakovsky reviews three books on James Madison.
A review of Hidden in Plain Sight: What Really Caused the World’s Worst Financial Crisis and Why It Could Happen Again, by Peter J. Wallison